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The Manitowoc pilot. [volume] (Manitowoc, Wis.) 1859-1932, November 12, 1903, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85033139/1903-11-12/ed-1/seq-7/

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Ontario Ak rloult oral ('ullrer Dr
aoriheii Effective Hi'fluid of !■;-
terinliiatliiK Urrtilt.
Every year we are asked how to de
stroy weevils in peas. The Ontario ag
ricultural college at Guelph, Out., issues
a good statement of the facts about peas
and insects in bulletin 12C. The two
pictures shown in cut are taken from
this bulletin. The following account is
given of the Canadian method of fumi
gating the peas:
“Immediately after thrashing the peas
were pul into cotton or jute bags. As
soon as 30 bushels of peas were thrashed
they were placed in a fumigation box
for treatment. One pound of carbon
bisulphide was poured out into three
flat pans, which were placed on the top
of the peas; the cover was then put on
the box and weighted with heavy stones.
After 48 hours the cover was removed
and the box ventilated. The pans had
become dry, as the liquid had changed |
into a gas, which, being much heavier 1
than air, had sunk down amongst the
peas, penetrating them and killing the
weevils. The quantity of carbon bisul
phide used by us was larger than that
usually recommended, as a pound or a
pound and a half is generally considered
sufficient for 100 bushels of peas, but we
wished to err on the safe side.”
The fumigating box mentioned It
shown in the upper part of the picture.
The lower part of this picture shows
how barrels may be used for fumigating
If desired. The box shown Is live feet
long, two and four-fifths feet wide and
three feet high. It will hold 30 bush
els of peas at one time. If is made of
pine lumber one and one-half Inch
thick, tongued and grooved. The end
pieces are mortised into the sides. White
lead is used at the joints, and the cover
Is lined with cloth. The box is so well
made that it has been used for dipping
sheep. Regarding the use of bisulphide
this bulletin states:
“When pure It will not injure or stain
the finest goods. The commercial liquid
has an acrid taste, and an odor like that
af rotten eggs. The vapor is more than
two and a half times as heavy as air.
Carbon bisulphide may he purchased In
email quantities from any druggist at
about 30 cents per pound, or 40 cents
per pint. For larger quantities, better
rates can he given by the druggist. The
gas, or vapor, which comes from carbon
bisulphide Is not only combustible, but
It is very explosive when mixed with
ilr. Great care should, therefore, be
taken to treat the peas in (he daytime
only, for a light or a flame of any kind
brought near the liquid may cause a
serious explosion; and smoking near It
should be positively prohibited. More
over, the vapor should not be inhaled,as
it Is very Injurious, even a small por
tion causing headache, giddiness and
nausea. The treatment with carbon bi
sulphide should be made in boxes, bar
rels, or ‘bug houses,’ located some dis
tance from the insured buildings on the
farm. With the strict observation of the
preceding precautions, no one should
hesitate to use the carbon bisulphide.
Asa matter of fact, we have never heard
nf any bad results following its use in
the treatment of peas.”
PrnpiiK'iit lon of f'arrnnta.
Instead of the usual method of
propagating currants, viz., making cut
tings of the new wood in the fall or
early winter and planting early in the
spring, a better method has been tried
enough successfully to be recommend
ed to the public. It is as follows:
When the stems of the present year’s
growth are well matured, yet some
what soft and sappy, make the cut
tings. Plant them immediately in eith
er the nursery row or trench, in well
drained, loose soil. Good puddling at
the time of planting will insure the
cuttings to start good roots in about
six or eight weeks. This method has
the advantage of giving the farmer
strong, sturdy plants, Instead of rut
tings to set out in the spring.—Rural
PmnlKate Ynunic Tree*.
WhetheV the trees set out this fall
come ftom Infected or clean localities.
It Is a good plan to fumigate them.
They may not need this treatment, but
It will do no harm. In spite of all care
some eggs or larvae may be left on
the trees, which in a short time will
overrrun the orchard It is little trou
ble to treat young stork before plant
ing. A large dry goods box, lined
with building paper or otherwise made
tight, win make a handy fumigating
chamber. Hydrocyanic acid gas or
some other poisonous gas will he a I
vary efficient fumlgator.—Rural World.
j SueceuM Im More la the Man Than the
Variety, I.anil or Au> Other
The question is often asked: What
varieties of strawberries are the best
for heavy clay soil? What for sandy
loam or for gravelly soil?
W. S. Crawford, of Ohio, an author
ity on strawberries, says that he does
not think the question can he answered
in a satisfactory manner. Asa gen
eral thing varieties are not adapted
to special kinds of soil, and will do as
well on one kind as upon another,
provided they are furnished \yith the
food and drink they need, as they do
not depend upon the soil itself, but
upon the fertility that is held in solu
tion around the grains of soil.
If the fertility ami water are thers
they will get it and do well, and if
they are not there, the opposite results
may be expected.
This brings out the fact that we
could hope fur best results if we knew
just what was already in the soil, as
some kinds are likely to he wanting in
some of the needed elements and
there are some varieties that are not
as good as others in adapting them
selves to imperfect conditions. Some
good authorities state that. the Gandy
is not, adapted to dry. sandy land.
This is because the land is dry and not
: because it is sandy. In a wet season,
i or with irrigation, it will do as well
I there as anywhere,
i Given nitrogen, potash, phosphoric
! acid and water in sufficient quantities
and most any variety is not particular
what kind of soil it is started in,
for it will get them if they are there.
We advise not to plant some varieties
upon low land, not because It is low
merely, but because it is more likely
to be frosty because it is low. On
such land such sorts as the Nick
Ohmer or Marshal are likely to be
killed, while the Havilaml would likely
grow a good crop.
Then (here are varieties that should
not be grown on heavy undrained
land unless tbov can be well covered,
as they will not be able to bold them
selves in the ground, the freezing and
thawing causing them to heave badly
Success Is more In the man than the
variety, land, climate nr any other
condition, says Mr, Crawford, for the
man who knows how and will use bis
knowledge will to a. great extent over
come unfavorable conditions—Farm
ers’ Voice.
11 2i till I’lrkbiK Seem. to He ".dj Ef
fective Mellioi! of Evlei nilim
tinu Til la I’e.t.
We illustrate the Rosebud curcullo,
all parts being enlarged. The insect is
about one-fourth of an inch long. At
a is shown the adult beetle; b, larva;
c. egg; (1, side v<aw of bead of beetle; e,
hud Injured by the beetle; f, mouth
parts of the larva; g, mouth parts of
the beetle. Reproduced from bulletin of
the Montana experimental station.
This insect has been little studied and
its hibernating habits are not known,
it occurs in many parts of the United
States, and seems to find the wild rose
its natural ally. The beetle is sometime*
in I <of
found eating ripe raspberries and black
berries, but does no particular damage
to the rose bush and foliage, The dam-1
age is done to the rosebud in which It
leposlts its egg. The grub, on hatching,.
feeds on the seeds of the rose apple, and
attains full size in its birthplace. In
October it eats its way out and disap
pears into the ground.
The damage is done to the roses by
the holes bored in depositing the eggs,
a good many buds so punctured drying
up and dropping. Some, however, live
ami bloom, and in these the larva grows
The remedy Is the hand picking of
the rose apples before the grubs emerge.
These affected buds can be told by the
iiseolored area on the side of the apple
in which the puncture was made when
i lie egg was inserted. — Farmers’ Review
Stop All the Small I.exit..
Do not take a notion that your cows
are doing well at milking time because
you think they are. Possibly they are.
but a certain Mrs. Jersey may be lay
ing off for a few days and you are th
man who should find out (fie reason
and remedy it. It’s the little leaks
that wreck modern dairying. Records
should he kept and each cow’s output
tested. Cows that test low and dry off
in a few months after calving need no
further clemency. Weed them out
now, as there Is no time like the pres
ent for improving your dairy.—Rural
llonr*ty in Parklnu Fruits.
In handling fruit and vegetables one
of the common tricks Is in facing the
packages, but the deception Is soon
discovered, and the, buyer, nine times
nut of ten, is pretty sure to find out the
trick, and the seller’s ■reputation, If he
has any. Is badly damaged. If, on the
other hand, care is taken to gk-ade and
uniformity Is adhered to, an enviable
reputation can ho built up which is
lasting. Buyers, whether in the local
or distant market, soon learn the
brand of the honest shipper.—Midland
Ul.covrry of Germ. the Moat Dla<
hearteniitK of All the lllicot
er.tea Made by Solenee.
"Microbes snatch at us from around
every corner,” according to Eugene
Wood, In Everybody’s. "We can get
on the good side oi a dog by patting
his head and we can please the cat
by scratching her under the chin (if
she doesn’t scratch first). We can
tame other animals by giving them
food or by putting the weight of our
hand on them, if they won't be pet
ted or tamed we can pick up a rock
and let them have It between the
eyes. But when a creature has no
tail to wag and nothing to purr with,
how can we pet It? How can we,
without getting a crick In the neck,
stoop down far enough to say: "Pret
ty microbe! ” to something that Is to
us as a grain of sand is to Mount
Blanc? If it comes to exterminating
them, what chance have we with a
creature that every two hours breaks
j into two pieces, each of which is a
perfect organism, ready in another
two hours to break in two again, and
each of these halves to break in two
in another two hours, and so on and
so on until in three days the progeny
of one single bacterium numbers
4,772 billions? Nobody can keep up
with that rate of increase. Of all the
discoveries made by science it seems
to me that the most disheartening Is
t! e discovery of germs.”
A Itleli Man Who Would Have No Re
production* of FnlntlnitM
Owned by Him.
The attendants in the art gallery of
a department store in Brooklyn were
startled the other day to see a man
deliberately destroy two pictures that
he had just purchased at a cost of
$47, says the New York Press. The
man is wealthy and alms to have a
collection of art objects that have no
duplicates. He had purchased in the
art gallery that was the scene of his
vandalism a painting for which he
paid SI,OOO. After it was sent home
he was showing it to a friend, who,
knowing the collector’s weakness, told
him ho had seen two reproductions of
the painting in the same gallery, one
priced $35, the other at sl2.
"Clo and buy them for me,” said the
collector, “and when you get them
break (hem tip. I’ll give you a check
for sl7 before you go home.”
The friend declined the task, so the
collector went to the store himself,
pointed out the two pictures and after
he had paid for them destroyed them
on the spot.
The same man ordered a table with
a carved top, for wh.ch he paid S2OO,
and after it had been finished he went
to the artist who had designed it and
stood by him wnile he destroyed the
original drawings for the table.
That was a part of the contract and he
meant to see it carried out.
If II Kiinnlei! Man'. the Killing
Would Not He So l urice Accord
ing to Those W ho Know.
Every day or two the fact is brought
to the notice of hunters that a deer can
not see as well as a man. Tell this to
a person who has never been deer hunt
ing and he will laugh at you. but it is
a fact that the average human being has
better vision and a greater range than
has the red deer of the north woods,
says the New York Sun.
This Is easily proved. A per-on may
stand in full view of a deer, and the ani
mal may be on the lookout and still
not see the person until quite near and
some time after the person has spied the
deer. Of course, the sense of smell, as
well as that of hearing, is overdeveloped
in the deer, but not so with the power
of sight. James Skilton, one of the best
Unown hunters in this neighborhood,
says that almost every deer he has killed
could have saved itself if its sight had
been as good as his, and other hunters
say the same thing. With the wind
blowing away from the deer, one, or
even a drove, will sometimes stand in full
vision for half an hour, until their keen
sense of smell or hearing gives the alarm
and they scramble away through the
Dentlibeil Thtevn.
In France persons who live at the
expense of others have discovered a
novel and shameful method of thiev
ing, They practice it only at funerals,
and hence they are known as “death
bed thieves." When they read in a
newspaper that a well-to-do person has
died, some of them go to the house
an hour or two before the funeral
takes place and coolly mingle with the
invited mourners. Of course the mem
bers of the family do not know them,
but they naturally assume either that
they were known to the deceased and
have come to pay their last respects
or that they were Invited to be pres
ent by some aunts or cousins who ara
unable to attend in person.
Lrnlii and Clark Fair.
The Lewlfj and Clark fair, planned
to be held in Portland, Ore., in the
summer of 1905, is to commemorate
the centennial of the crossing of the
continent by Urn explorers whom Jef
ferson induced to undertake the dlfll
cult task soon after the completion of
his bargain for the Louisiana terri
tory. They went up the Missouri
river, crossed the Rocky mountains
and followed down the course of the
Columbia river to the Pacific.
Nnti.rnllzntliin Plfnrta
Only 8 3 per cent, of the 1,330,097
German-born males in the United
States have failed to become natural
ized, while 13 per cent of the Eng
lish, 35 per cent, of the Russians. 53
per cent, of the Italians and 80 per
ceut. of the Japanese are still aliens.
The diamond field* of South Africa are
the scene of our next serial story,
written by Frederic Ecddale, entitled
The Other Man
It Is ft strong story of love and adven
ture with the plot laid in the historic
Transvaal ami Cape Colony territory,
and deals with the discovery of new
diamond fields which are now a reality.
The opening chapters will appear In
the near future, and It lea tale yon
cannot afford to miss. Watch our col
umns for ths headline,
The Other Man
Love and Diamonds
They always did go well together. It
takes a diamond to bind Cupid’s con
tract, and in our next serial, which
begins in the next Issue, cut tiled
The Other Man
A veritable South African eldorado
assists the God of Love in several
knotty problems. In It love and dia
monds form the basis for the plot. I>o
not forget that this story begins
In Our Next Issue
Not to miss a good thing by falling
to read the story which begins lit this
Issue, entitled
The Other Man
It Is a stirring story of love In old
England and adventure In the Mouth
African diamond fields. It Is a story
that is well worth the time of reading,
Knows \pr> Mule.
The fellow who knows it all seldom
has sense enough to know a thing or
two. —Philadelphia Press.
Too ip for Health,
A room in which soiled clothes or
shoes beeenie moldy is 100 damp for
Lnililor of Fame.
The ladder of fame has a provoking
tendency to tip over backward.--Chi
cago Record-Herald,
International Correspondence Schools
Are Doing for Technical Education
There are many people throughout the country who know in a general way
that the International Correspondence Schools are carrying on a great educational
work and they approve it, but they do not know the exact nature of that work.
Our Work
Our work is to gather technical knowledge from all
quarters of the industrial world; arrange it into special
courses for special classes; and impart it to all am
bitious of advancing.
it we maintain our Faculty and intermittently employ the
foremen, superintendents, managers and engineering ex
perts of many of the leading industrial establishments,
TO DISPENSE IT, we have our I ielJ Organization for
explaining the peculiar advantages of our different
Our Plan
Our plan embodies the following distinctive features: I —We furnish all necessary preparatory instruction.
2—' Wc provide drawing instruments and experimental apparatus with each course requiring them.
• Cut (his out nr.d mail it (o the Local Representative whose j
1 address is given elsewhere in this announcement. (
i International Correspondent Schools. J
1 Gentlemen—Please explain how I can qualify ,
| for position at loft of which I have marked X. J
' .. Mccliam .ii 1 ngineei Mur.uipn 1 Engineer 1
>... Machine Designer Bridge Engineer '
'... Mechanical Draftsman Railroad Engineer (
1 Foreman Machinist Surveyor
y .. Foreman Toolmaker Mining Engineer (
... Foreman Patternmaker Mine Suiveyor ,
... Foreman Blacksmith Mine Foreman (
( ... Foreman Moldcr .. Colton Mill Supt.* i
. Gas Engineer W olen Mill Bnpt i
, .. Refrigeration Engineer Textile Designer <
, .. Tracti*>n Bngineei \i chitcct <
1.. Electric Kngincer Contractor and Builder <
1.. Electric Machine Desiguei . Architectural Draftsman l
1.. . Electi ■- lan Sign Paiutei 1
i .. Electric-lighting Supt. Show-Card Writer 1
i.. Electric Railway Supt. ... Chemist
•.. Telephone Engineer Sheet Metal Draftsman '
1 .. Telegraph Engineer ... Ornamental Designei '
1 Wireman Prospective Draftsman ,
1 .. Dynamo Tender Navigator
1 .. Motorman Bookkeeper ,
‘ .. Steam Engineer .. Sterng!pher ,
• Engine Runnep Teacher <
. Marine Engineer ' .... i
~.. Civil Engineer Retail Ad Writer (
, .. Hydraulic Engineer Commercial Law i
• | French | .. | German | | Spanish 1
, Occupation i
, Name _ •
( Addrosn <
• City - Stau* |
I 1111 I w
A FREE game inside '
each package of
Lion Coffee
60 different panics.
Teat* InniitFiirnH'il at I‘ortanioalh,
EuHlaml—Kt|irrlii Mail)' Kffort at
SnlimrrKlng In Sail \\ liter.
Some curious tests with coal are
now being made at Portsmouth, the
object being to ascertain to what ex
, lent, if any, it is improved by being
kept for a certain time in salt water,
i Twenty-one tons of coal taken from
the same heap were first divided into
i three parts, two of which contained
i ten tons each, and one one ton. One
1 of the ten ton lots was next divided
| into live parts, each containing twe
1 tons, and these, after being placed in
five perforated boxes, were sunk in the
sea. The other ten ton lot is also to
be divided Into live parts, each con
taining two tons, but instead of being
sunk in the sea these are to be kept
on land and will bo covered with tar
paulin. The one ton lot was burned a
few days ago, and a thorough test is
now being made of its qualities as
shown by combustion.
in 12 months the coal in one of the
submerged boxes, and also that in one
of the boxes which have been kept on
land, will be compared, and the re
sult will be compared with that which
was obtained when the one ton was
burned a few days ago. in this way
! the scientists and the naval authori
ties of England are confident that
some new and Important facts can be
learned In regard to the qualities of
From An Auctioneer
Col. (’. H. McDonald of (Ireenview,
Ills , in n letter May Ist. 11MM. says;
"lain un auctioneer and being often
ex (rosed to the weather, am seriously
troubled by my throat tiecoming irri
tated and hoarseness following. When
troubled in this way, I always nee
Hearts’ Honey and Iloiehound. It is
the only remedy that lias ever done
me any good and it positively cures.’
Sold by Henry Hinrichs Druggist.
Money at 5 per ct.
First Mortgage Security
Manitowoc. W'lj
Courses to the prospective student and our Corps of
Instructors for guiding him after he enrolls. There are
three phases of our work :
1— We teach unemployed people the theory of the
work they want to engage in. RESULTS: positions
easily secured: days of drudgery shortened, and some
times avoided altogether; quit k promotion.
2We teach employed people to do their work Let
ter. RESULTS: more responsible positions; better pay.
3We teach dissatisfied people how to do what is
congenial to them. RESULTS: preparation for new work
betore leaving the old; rapid progress in the new field.
3 We explain facts, principles and processes so clearly
that the student quickly comprehends and remembers them.
4—We illustrate our instruction with all views, plans, sec
tions and elevations that will contribute to its clearness.
f>—We give concise rules and practical examples showing
their application.
I) We grade our instruction so that at no stage of his pro
gre s is the student confronted with insurmountable difficulties.
7—We critieire and correct our student's wiitten recita
tions, and send him special advice regarding his course when
ever necessary.
Some Interesting Facts and Figures
We employ about 3,2(>0 people.
Our mailing department handles about 15,000 pieces of
mail every day.
\\ o use about c!■ '•' worth of piistagestamps daily.
Last year we i:. iud about sixty-three million ((53,000,000)
pages of instruction.
Twelve years ago we had only one course of instruction and
enrolled our first student. We now have 132 course* and
about 600,000 names on our roll.
Send for Further Particulars
Note the enquiry blank in the lower left hand corner of this an
nouncemcnt. Place an X opposite t -r tt you desire to qual-
Ify for Si n sour name ami address, then cut out the form and
" mail it to the address Riven at t l .#■ bottom of this advertisement.
You will at once icceivc full ami complete information. Address all
communications to
A. C. LANCEFIF.LD, Dist. Manager
Windiatc Hotel, Manitowoc, Wis.
Capital SIOO,OOO Surplus $25,000
fOHtt HOHCKTTE. President. IXJCLH SCJIUKTTE. VU-o-Pn*tiilenl
■D. BOH CETTE Oswtxloi EDWARD LAW UN. Am Chehlar
Open from tto R o’ciooA
Chicago k North Western Railway.
Ne 4 Ne, I No, b No 17 Ne. 11 No. HI N 11
l.t (lili-ago TMMam II m 3(iata 6Kipm iOO a m
Leave Milwaukee 6 6.5 e m * Tift a m 160 p m 7 Till pui 7ina in 7 10am
Leave I 'leveland Sll min 10 11*1101 8 Tift p m i 1;' 11. 930 H m 10 43 pm
Leave Newton 400 a m 10 Hlp m 404 pm 6VIa in 440a lb 13 56 pm
I eave Manitowoc V37tta 10 35 pm 4 06pie i> On a m IM |> n loin am ono p m
Leave ({ranch M 0 a m 440 pm r.. 41 a m 036 pm
Leave PlueUrove 65Ma in 443 pm 443 am 247 pm
LeaveCuto IB (I am 45#a iu 347a ia Olllpia
li.hta 1 1 rlmm- lima am 454 p ia 451 ata 4 36pm
I.*'* ia Iteedsvllle II 10 Hla fc i >4 pin IjHam 4 ill y a
Leave Appleton Jet 3ln p m 415 am 1110 pm
Leave Anttgo 4 17pm 1140 am oOn a u
Leave Ashland iOOp ia 4i-am
Train No II daily. No 1,3, 6. 17 ami 51 ilally eveept Sunday Nn 31, Sunday only.
Tmltie Nn 3,6. II amt 17 making connect ions al Appleton .lot. for mirth ami -ninth. No. 5
and 17 making connect,ion at Marshfield for St I'anl and Minneapolis and the uortnweet Train*
Noll and 17 making coi u*t lona al Aah land fur 1 in I nth, Iha Suis-riors and t ha west.
No 2 Noll No 111 No 14 No 13 No 60
Leave Keedsville 5 :t.i p m 741a in 10 03 pm 93Uatu
I man- (Irininix 6 44 p m 7 44 a m 10 07 p m 10 03 a m
Leave I'ato 6 43pm 761 am 1031 pm 1016 am
Leave Flue Drove . 600 pm 7 63am 10 34 pm 10 06 ain
Leave Branch 557 p in IlWam 10 40 p m 11136 am
Leave Manltowis- . Hl4pm 6 11am I 16am 12 66 pm 4in p m 1136 am
Leeve Newton 3.11 pm ID'am 107 pm 430 pm 12 07 pm
Leave Cleveland 0 10pm 033a in 137 pm 440 pm 13 42 pm
Arrive Milwaukee Dipm 73n a m 111 65 a m 360 p m 64n p m 3JU p m
Arrlvet'hlcago 1115 am V46a ai 116 pm 615 pm UJiii m
Train No Hand 13 daily No. 0, 10, 14, and 6n daily except Sun all trains making Connecticut
at Milwaukee and I'bn-ago for east, south and west
Leave ManltoW/C. 646 a m 10 30am 4 .kl pin j Leave Two Rivers 7 40am 12 10 pm 6 10pm
Arrive Two R!*ers 710 a m Kl6oam 460 p m Arrive Manitowoc (imam 13 36 pm i 31) p m
For any further Information apply at depot ticket office Jiuaa K O Brun. Tkt. Agt,
Wisconsin Central
Katwcni M mil to woe !.*• Arrive
mill Mmiittwiir Meultowoe
Collins, Hlllxrt June- / 6HIA U e 46 A II
tton. Sherwood, Now-/
ueb, Menashik I al* r ' M 760F’ M
HteTens Point Marsh- |
drill, Chippewa Kails.
Kau Clairs. St. Haul, \ 5 5(1 AII ’OP M. ,
MiniitiaiKilm Hurley, |
Iroiiwood Unwiuinr I
Ht Haul. MlnnraiHilla,
Ashland. Uulutb ami >■ ,1 11 P M *46A .II
Pacific coast points I
(febkoah, Komi ilu Ijv, I
Milwaukee. Watike 5 50 A M • 46 A M
iba, Chicago ami fJIS P M 7.• H M
points Ksst am) South (
All trains daily exi-ept Sunday
W II TaNDCoairr. Act
A Runaway Bicycle
Terminated with an nifly cot on the
leu of .1, B. Orner. Franklin Grove, 111
It developed a stnbborrn nicer unyield
ing to doctors and remedies for four
years. Then Uucklen’s Arnica Salve
cured. It’s just as good for Burns,
Scalds. Skin Eruptions and Biles. 35c.
at Henry Hinrichs Drug Store.
n-i-r i-!-T^IU
MANITOWOC—Season of 1908
Steamer South to Milwaukee
and Chicago. Daily except
Satmday and Sunday 7:30 p. in.
Steamer South Milwaukee
and Chicago, Sunday 8:00 a. m.
Steamers for North Algoma.
Kewaunee, Sturgeon Bay,
Menominee, Thursday, Sat
urday and Sunday 7 00 p. in
Steamer north
W ednesday 1 00 p. m.
Office and docks foot of sth street
(i. P. Houghton, Agent.

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